PASADENA, Calif. — Rose McGowan claims she must sell her house in order to fight disgraced Hollywood mogul Harvey Weinstein. The actress said that unspecified legal action by the man she calls "the monster," rather than by his name, is forcing her to sell her house to fight him.

The actress-turned-activist spoke to TV critics Tuesday about her upcoming documentary series "Citizen Rose" and what she called her global struggle against sexual assault and economic injustice.
McGowan helped focus national attention on sexual misconduct and assault when she accused Hollywood mogul Weinstein of raping her. Weinstein, facing numerous other accusations of misconduct, has repeatedly denied what his spokesperson called "allegations of non-consensual sex."
"Citizen Rose," debuting Jan. 30 on E!, refers only to Weinstein as "HW" or "the monster," said executive director Andrea Metz. In video remarks before the panel, McGowan asked reporters to refrain from saying Weinstein's name and to ask respectful questions to acknowledge her humanity.
When she announced the docu-series, in a press release, McGowan said, "You are formally invited into my mind and world. I am thrilled to partner with E! to amplify my message of bravery, art, joy and survival. As I ready my book, 'Brave,' I realized I wanted to show how we can heal through art even when being hounded by evil."
"I want to have a conversation with everyone, and most especially, you about looking at things differently and seeing beauty everywhere," added the actress.
The former star of "Charmed" was asked if she had any qualms working with E!, which was called out on the Golden Globes red carpet by stars unhappy with E! host Catt Sadler's departure over pay disparity. The issue arose after she'd made a deal with the channel for series, McGowan said, adding, "Let me hang out for a while and maybe things will change."
Frances Berwick, who oversees E! as president of Lifestyles Networks for NBC Universal Cable Entertainment, addressed the issue after McGowan's Q&A. Sadler, who said she quit E! because she was paid less than fellow host Jason Kennedy, had a different role than Kennedy and therefore a different salary, Berwick said.
Sadler was a daytime host and Kennedy worked in prime-time news and on the red carpet, Berwick told the Television Critics Association.
McGowan has been privately taping her life for several years, joining with Bunim-Murrary Productions to create the documentary series, McGowan said.
"I want to be like Gertrude Stein, to have a conversation with the world instead of just in my living room," said McGowan, who is highly visible on social media. She called the series "raw" and her "truth."
"I'm really just trying to stop international rapists and child molesters," she said at another point, after a reporter had asked if she was a "warrior."
McGowan separated herself from Hollywood's Time's Up initiative, which united other actresses and industry leaders in a campaign against sexism and harassment. McGowan saying she doesn't believe change will come from those who hold power in the industry. On Sunday, McGowan also voiced her skepticism toward the black dress protest at the Golden Globe Awards. The outspoken actress claimed that all of the stars wearing black in protest against sexual harassment would not have done so if it weren't for her.

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